Do pheromones work? To answer this question, we first have to show that the body actually produces pheromones. Secondly, we must detect pheromones when exposed to them. In addition, if we can detect them, we must prove that we behave in a consistent manner when exposed to them. For example, people consistently react in a sexual manner, no matter the time or location.
Is There Scientific Proof?
Do humans produce pheromones? Both males and females have apocrine glands in their nipple, underarm and genital areas. Odors come from these glands. In addition, biochemists have found pheromonal chemicals in the urine and sweat glands of men and women. They have also found these types of properties in pigs. So, this means we have body odors that others find sexually attractive. The same goes for pigs. Well, this really doesn’t sound convincing to me. But then again, researchers don’t possess a list of human secretions that can be called pheromones. Learn more at http://michaelspheros.blogspot.com and http://thongchaimedical.org
Okay, let’s assume the body secretes pheromonal substances. But can we really detect them? Now, there appears to be more evidence to support this. Research shows infants, children and adults can tell the differences between humans based on the sense of smell. Thus, shouldn’t we be able to detect pheromones in the same way?
But, most people want to know if the detection of pheromones can impact us sexually. We know that many perfumes and colognes have pheromonal ingredients or synthetic equivalents of pheromones. These are derived from places such as pigs, beavers, civet cats and musk deer. Research shows that these pheromones never work or that they have a lower sexual impact on adults.
Pigs, beavers, civet cats and musk deer? Maybe this explains why many of these perfumes and colognes don’t work on humans. Pheromones are species-specific. But then again, pheromonal substances may affect humans indirectly. Could they possibly produce odors that get good responses, which turn into sexual feelings? For instance, when a person consistently associates a particular scent with a sexual partner or activity, a learned response is produced. If this is the case, this can’t be attributed to pheromones. These are learned or elicited behaviors.
Science continues to evolve, which means scientists won’t stop until they pinpoint which human secretions are actual pheromones. Unfortunately, many people don’t have the right information about pheromones. The way humans behave sexually depends on the people around us. We don’t behave in the same manner as dogs or cats. We don’t have to have a certain chemical to trigger sexual feelings. There probably isn’t one chemical that can make humans turn into animalistic sexual beings. If this were true, this chemical would make a man or woman attractive to everyone around them, and that just doesn’t happen.
My name is Mark and I have been experimenting with pheromones since 2008.